top of page
Environment Pollution

A new technology has enabled us to solve the toughest waste

problems at mass scale.

Waste Remediation/Conversion to Sustainable

Infrastructure Materials (SIMs)

A revolutionary breakthrough in non-thermal Plasma Gasification has enabled us to solve the toughest waste problems at mass scale. This includes, but is not limited to mining wastes, agriculture wastes, industrial wastes, water pollution, sewage/septage waste, municipal solid wastes, contaminated soils, landfills, etc. This breakthrough truly gives us the ability to rethink how we deal with these wastes at a community level and globally.

How It Works

The state of our sun is not solid, liquid or gas.  At a temperature exceeding 5600°C, the Sun is composed of plasma. Throughout the universe, plasma is actually the most common state of matter, more abundant than all other forms of matter combined.

With controlled temperatures that can exceed 10,000°C, the new plasma field readily dissociates and ionizes any and all solid, liquid or gaseous compounds entering the system. Even Carbon, which boils at 4927°C and is the hardest element to deconstruct, is easily ionized. Covalent bonds are broken at the molecular level almost instantly in the presence of this plasma.

In some configurations, elemental components can be separated, cooled, and recovered in their purest form. For example: carbon in the incoming feed can be recovered.

Fiery Sun

We utilize this plasma to remediate any form of waste without creating harmful emissions or byproducts.


No segregation is needed, redefining recycling.

The byproducts that can be produced are useful for sustainable infrastructure materials (SIMs), enabling a superior strength, longer lasting concrete, and rebar replacements that are not corrosive and stronger for the build out of sea ports, bridges, roads, schools, hospitals, etc. These can also be used to build low-cost sustainable homes and other types of buildings.

More Info
Contact Us

Success! Your message has been sent.

Image by Megan Thomas
Image by Antoine GIRET
Concrete Bridge Intersection
bottom of page